Television journalism / Stephen Cushion. (Text)Call no.: PN4784.T4 C87 2012Series: Journalism studies: key texts: Publication: London ; Thousand Oaks, Calif. : SAGE, 2012Description: x, 227 pISBN: 9781446207406 (hbk.); 1446207404 (hbk.); 9781446207413 (pbk.); 1446207412 (pbk.)Subject(s): Television broadcasting of newsLOC classification: PN4784.T4 | C87 2012
|Book||Faculty of Journalism and Mass Communication Library||General Books||General Stacks||PN4784.T4 C87 2012 (เรียกดูชั้นหนังสือ)||ยืมออก||31/08/2021||31379013681045|
Includes bibliographical references (p. -219) and index.
Introducing television journalism : sustaining its influence into the twenty-first century -- `Death of TV news ... much exaggerated' : a story of declining television audiences but signs of a revival? -- The scope of the book -- 1. The role of news in television culture : current debates and practices in contemporary journalism -- Television and the public sphere : journalism in a multi-channel environment -- Scheduling wars: locating television news in an increasingly entertainment-based medium -- (Re)shaping television journalism : public and commercial models of broadcasting -- Changing times, changing values : television news's shifting values and conventions -- Towards a post-broadcasting culture? Television news and media convergence -- 2. From Radio to Television: making sense of broadcasting history -- Section I. The birth of broadcasting : creating national broadcast ecologies -- Making sense of television : reshaping news journalism -- Deregulating broadcast structures : towards a commercial news environment -- 3. Redefining what's newsworthy : towards 24-hour news values and conventions? -- News values : what makes television journalism distinctive? -- The arrival and impact of 24-hour news channels : three phases of global television journalism -- Live, rolling news drama : empirical endeavours into 24-hour news conventions -- Interrupting the news for what purpose? Exposing the myth of breaking news -- The systemic impact of rolling news journalism : towards 24-hour news values and audience expectations? -- 4. The rise of partisan news consumption : towards a polarisation of television journalism and audiences? -- Network news in retreat : a new era of political journalism? -- News audiences go political: which television channels are people watching and why? -- Letting the Fox off the leash : the relaxation of the Fairness Doctrine and the `Foxification' of television news -- Redefining political news journalism : blurring the lines between news and comedy -- Making sense of comedy news : scholarly readings into `popular' political programming -- Keeping the Fox on a leash : towards the polarisation of news audiences beyond the US? -- 5. Reporting the politics of devolved nations : towards more localised television news? -- Localised news, national media : sustaining journalism locally -- Four nations, one Union : devolving politics without devolving national media ecologies -- Reflecting the four nations? The King Report and television coverage of devolved politics -- Market deficit, public service requirement : the BBC Trust and the impact of interventionist regulation -- Challenging `light-touch' orthodoxy : towards more evidence-driven interventionist re-regulation -- 6. Entering the profession : who are television journalists? -- Who are television journalists : a professional or occupational pursuit? -- A face for television? Gender and ethnic minority status amongst journalists -- Educating or training? Towards an increasingly middle-class graduate-led occupation -- Distinguishing between news sources : which journalists and journalism do audiences trust? -- 7. Putting television news centre stage : the past, present and future shape of journalism scholarship -- Introduction: studying `journalism' -- Television journalism scholarship : the formative years -- (Re)prioritising old' above `new' media : why online journalism is punching above its democratic weight -- New directions in television news studies : the future of journalism studies.